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Culture-Independent Diagnosis of Bacterial and Fungal DNA in Blood, Other Body Fluids and Tissues

Culture-independent, CE IVD-marked diagnosis of pathogens of 200 bacterial and 65 fungal genera in tissue biopsies, blood and other body fluids more

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  • The invisibility cloak of a fungus

    While viruses and bacteria regularly manage to infect the human organism, fungi only very rarely succeed. The reason for this is that the human immune system can recognize them very easily because their cells are surrounded by a solid cell wall of chitin and other complex sugars. Chitin is, so to sp more

  • Fungus produces active agent in a medicinal herb

    Tatarinow's aster is used in traditional Chinese medicine to treat a number of ailments; the plant contains an active ingredient known as astin – and it is this agent which cancer researchers are now investigating. However, the plant does not produce the astins itself, as was assumed for a long time more

  • Babies burdened by environmental estrogens in mothers' wombs

    Early childhood life in the womb is particularly sensitive to the effects of environmental pollutants. A team from Empa and the University of Vienna has now for the first time been able to show how a pollutant from contaminated food - the environmental estrogen zearalenone - spreads in the womb and more

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A Brief Summary of Disinfectants & Antiseptics

Ever wondered what compounds help kitchen cleaners keep your kitchen surfaces bacteria free? Or about the compounds that help antiseptic creams do their job? In this graphic, we take a look at some of the compounds used for antisepsis and disinfection, and where they’re commonly used. more

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Definition

Ambrosia fungi

Ambrosia fungi Ambrosia fungi are fungal symbionts of ambrosia beetles . There are a few dozen described ambrosia fungi, currently placed in polyphyletic genera Ambrosiella, Rafaella and Dryadomyces (all from Ophiostomatales , Ascomycetes ) ... more

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